The Voice of the Finishing Industry since 1936

  • PF Youtube
  • PF Facebook
  • PF Twitter
  • PF LinkedIn
6/29/2006

Bottom Entry/Exit Cure Oven

Facebook Share Icon LinkedIn Share Icon Twitter Share Icon Share by EMail icon Print Icon

Bottom entry/exit elevated cure ovens are designed to create a natural heat seal resulting in a more energy efficient design.

Share

Facebook Share Icon LinkedIn Share Icon Twitter Share Icon Share by EMail icon Print Icon

Bottom entry/exit elevated cure ovens are designed to create a natural heat seal resulting in a more energy efficient design.

The insulated oven panels are roll-formed to maintain tolerance for expansional contraction. The interior and exterior is all aluminized with detailed corner flashing. Filtration can be provided in the heater unit to filter 100% of the air supply. The PFO Fan allows for hi-efficiency dehydration.

The company's patented air seal reduces heat loss through the openings by recirculating the oven air through high-velocity nozzles. The adjustable nozzle angle optimizes heat-sealing capabilities. Recirculated air supplied to the opening perimeter creates an air curtain heat seal, recommended for ovens with large openings. Indirect or direct external heating sources can be incorporated in the oven heater design to recover energy from other processes.

RELATED CONTENT

  • Masking for Surface Finishing

    Masking is employed in most any metal finishing operation where only a specifically defined area of the surface of a part must be exposed to a process. Conversely, masking may be employed on a surface where treatment is either not required or must be avoided. This article covers the many aspects of masking for metal finishing, including applications, methods and the various types of masking employed.

  • Coating Thickness Measurement: The Fundamentals

    A review of available test methods, common applications and innovative instrumentation...

  • Pretreatment for Painting

    Better adhesion, enhanced corrosion and blister resistance, and reduced coating-part interactions make pretreatment a must.

Resources